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  • 23-November-2021

    English

    International trade statistics: trends in third quarter 2021

    International trade continued to expand in the G20 in Q3 2021, as services pick up but merchandise trade growth slows

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  • 18-November-2021

    English

    The OECD Consumer Barometer

    The OECD has developed a new tool, the OECD Consumer Barometer that further exploits and visualises consumer confidence data. The indicator, expressed as the monthly growth rate of the normalised consumer confidence indicator (CCI), has been designed with a view to clarity and reactivity in our presentation of measures of consumer sentiment.

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  • 18-November-2021

    English

    National and regional house price indices, OECD

    Despite their importance, including for macroeconomic policymaking as the 2008-09 financial crisis well illustrated, little internationally comparable statistics exist showing how house price developments differ across regions and cities within countries. This is despite the common understanding that changes in house prices within countries are rarely uniform.

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  • 18-November-2021

    English

    GDP Growth - Third quarter of 2021, OECD

    OECD GDP slows in third quarter but regains pre-pandemic level

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  • 17-November-2021

    English

    Bilateral Trade in Goods by Industry and End-use Category

    The STAN Bilateral Trade Database by Industry and End-use category (BTDIxE) provides values of exports and imports of goods for OECD countries and a large number of non member economies. Data are presented in USD, by partner country, industry and end-use category from 1990 onwards.

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  • 17-November-2021

    English

    Trade in Value Added

    Trade in value-added (TiVA) considers the value added by each country in the production of goods and services that are consumed worldwide. TiVA indicators are designed to better inform policy makers by providing new insights into the commercial relations between nations.

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  • 16-November-2021

    English

    Measuring transboundary impacts in the 2030 Agenda - Conceptual approach and operationalisation

    This paper explores the conceptual framing and measurement of transboundary impacts in the context of the 2030 Agenda. It starts by defining transboundary impacts and reviewing different measurement approaches used so far. It then proposes a typology of transboundary impacts, classified depending on the type of international flows involved: financial flows, trade flows, movements of people, environmental flows and knowledge transfers. For each of these flows, transboundary impacts can be either positive or negative, depending on the aspect considered and on the conditions in origin and destination countries. Based on this framework, the paper presents evidence from a qualitative survey of experts about the potential impact of these five flows on each of the 17 Goals and 169 targets of the 2030 Agenda. Transboundary impacts are deemed by experts to be quite pervasive across SDGs, but also limited in scope to a small number of well-identified targets. Finally, the framework is operationalised for some specific areas within each of the five types of flows mentioned above, with the help of some proxy indicators. At the global level, the five types of transboundary relationships are dominated by three macro-regions, namely China, the United States-Canada and Europe, mainly reflecting the large size of these regions in most cases. When the assessment is conducted in relative terms (i.e. when impacts are normalised by population size or GDP), the picture becomes more nuanced, as 7 out of the 11 world regions considered record at least two large transboundary impacts. While this operationalisation is only meant to show how the proposed framework could be applied to concrete cases, the paper recommends its applications to other areas within each of the five flows, based on a richer set of indicators.
  • 15-November-2021

    English

    OECD Smart Data Strategy

    Sound policies in areas like digitalisation, globalisation, sustainability, well-being, can only be developed on the basis of solid evidence. Developing good evidence requires tapping into more data sources, continuing to modernise the existing data process, and leveraging advanced data science techniques, all while ensuring that the core value of providing trusted, quality evidence continues.

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  • 10-November-2021

    English

    Composite Leading Indicators (CLI), OECD, November 2021

    OECD Composite Leading Indicators Suggest Economic Growth Approaching Post-Pandemic Peak

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  • 9-November-2021

    English

    Unemployment Rates, OECD - Updated: November 2021

    Unemployment rate continues to fall in the OECD area, reaching 5.8% in September 2021

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